tv CBS This Morning CBS February 25, 2013 7:00am-9:00am PST
>> danica patrick finished eighth, a record for a woman at daytona. >> my thoughts and prayers out for everybody up there injured in the grandstands. >> the motor was setting in the stands. the tire with the brake arm on it and everything flying into the stands. another round of heavy snow battering the plains this morning. denver area got the worst of it. maybe 15 inches of snow on the ground. the vatican announced the pope has granted permission for an early start to the conclave that will name the pope's successor. all that -- >> the fall on the way up to the stage, was that on purpose? >> absolutely. >> was it a fall? what happened? >> 9 years old. what's this experience like for you? >> it has been crazy. >> and all that matters. >> here are the nominees for achievement in film editing. >> shortstop a four hour long television show be allowed to give out awards for editing? i say no. >> on "cbs this morning." >> "argo" tells the previously classified story about an american hostage rescue in
post-revolutionary iran. the story was so top secret the film's director is unknown to the academy. welcome to "cbs this morning." congress and the white house have just four days to stop $85 billion in automatic spending cuts. >> what happens next could have far reaching implications from classrooms to hospitals to airports. major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. the white house says these $85 billion in cuts to basic government functions could jeopardize the economy, undermine safety in the skies, and delay food inspections. republicans call this a lot of political hype. still it appears pink slips will, in fact, go out. the education department has already put some teachers on notice. spending cuts mean your jobs could disappear. is there a sky is falling aspect to any of the things you're talking about? >> what it does it creates
tremendous instability. there are literally teachers now who are getting pink slips or doing notices they can't come back this fall. >> reporter: another part of the white house full court press warnings about flight delays due to understaffed air traffic control towers. >> there has to be some kind of furlough of air traffic controllers, and that then will also begin to curtail, or eliminate, the opportunity for them to guide planes in and out of airports. >> reporter: the white house tabulated the state by state impact of the cuts. in new york 12,000 furloughs of civilian defense department employees. in missouri, 1,200 fewer children in head start. in california more than 15,000 children w o without vaccines. the only consensus in washington, these spending cuts are coming. republicans said the white house could come up with less painful cuts. >> my advice to the president, stop the campaigning, stop sending out your cabinet secretaries to scare the american people. roll up your sleeves and do the
hard work of governing. >> reporter: the senate will begin debates for the first time on an alternative to the across the board cuts. even some are frustrated with the slow pace of action. >> i'm new here. i've been in the senate for six weeks. there's no reason to play this kind of brinksmanship. >> reporter: this debate generally is about federal deficits and an accumulated national debt in excess of $16 trillion. whether these $89 billion in cuts go through or replaced by some other set of alternatives or tax increases, it won't deal with the structural debt problems. even still the president will discuss all of these issues in just about an hour with the nation's governors, also worried about the implications of these cuts. >> major garrett, thanks. with the deadline approaching, we'll interview house speaker john boehner. you'll see the discussion tomorrow night on the "cbs evening news." last night the big prize at the oscars ben affleck's "argo" taking home the oscar for best
picture. ben tracy has been up all night. >> reporter: good morning. good morning to our viewers in the west. if you made it through the marathon oscar show you got to see history being made. when it came time to announce best picture winner jack nicholson was upstaged by an even bigger name. >> live from the white house, the first lady of the united states, michelle obama. >> reporter: in a show that promised surprises, this one was the biggest. >> i am so honored to help introduce this year's nominees for best picture. >> reporter: the envelope with the winning name was not in hollywood, it was handed to michelle obama in the white house. >> "argo." >> reporter: "argo" won the grand prize even though ben affleck wasn't even nominated for best director. he did get an oscar as the producer of the film. >> i was sort of hallucinating when that was happening. i was just asking these two guys outside, was that michelle obama? >> reporter: 22-year-old jennifer lawrence had a very
unscripted moment on her way to collecting her oscar for best actress. her fall brought the audience to its feet. >> what went through my mind when i fell down? a bad word that i can't say. that starts with "s." >> and the quest to make tommy lee jones laugh begins now. >> reporter: oscars host seth mack far lane got plenty of laughs on stage but was also widely panned on twitter for what some considered tasteless humor. >> the actor who really got inside lincoln's head was john wilkes booth. ♪ >> reporter: the show itself seemed more about music than movies, with 12 performances, including jennifer hudson. ♪ and barbra streisand. ♪ memories ♪ >> reporter: did you kind of feel like you were watching the tonys at some point? >> by the epd, i was like now it is the tonys, and i actually
said to her, it's the tonys. >> reporter: adele belted out her james bond theme which won her an oscar for best song. another bond girl shirley bassy bassiy played tribute to the bond franchise. best supporting actor for "django unchained" won his second oscar in just three years, christopher waltz. oscar number two where will this one go? >> next to oscar number one. >> reporter: where is that? >> in a cupboard. >> reporter: best supporting actress anne hathaway apparently dreamed a dream about oscar. >> i had a dream. and it came true. >> reporter: now there was other history made during this oscars telecast. daniel day lewis won his third oscar for best actor becoming the first actor to ever win that same award three times. but don't feel too bad for all
of those losers last night, charlie and norah. they all went home with gift bags apparently worth $48,000. >> ben tracy, thanks. pope benedict steps down on thursday. yesterday he gave his final sunday blessing and defended his decision to retire. this morning the pope changed the conclave rules allowing the cardinals to hold the conclave earlier than normal. and there is news surrounding one of the cardinals who was set to help pick benedict's successor. alan pizzey is in have the can city. >> reporter: more troubles for the vatican and the conclave. cardinal keith o'brien of scotland announced he was resigning and would not take part in the conclave to announce benedict's successor. he was accused of what's called inappropriate contact with four young priests some 30 years ago. the cardinal denies the allegations but said he was not taking part in the conclave so as not to detract from the major issue of choosing pope
benedict's successor. that brings the number of voting cardinals down to 115. benedict told the faithful who came to his last sunday blessing that he was not abandoning the church but doing what was best to serve it. in his words, in a way more suitable to my age and my strength. certainly, the scandals that keep erupting would tax the strength of any 85-year-old. even before benedict announced his resignation news reached him that cardinal keith o'brien of scotland had been accused of inappropriate contact with three priests and a former cleric 30 years ago. for faithful catholics like matthew spear of pittsburgh the scandals matter less than who will replace benedict. >> i'm praying that the cardinals will choose the right pope who's going to lead the church to where it needs to be in a difficult time. >> would you like to see an american pope? >> reporter: that would be kind of cool. >> reporter: john walter of st. louis wanted change too. >> maybe a pope that's a little
bit younger, i think would be a great fit. i think that would add a lot to the whole thing if we could get a younger pope maybe this time. >> reporter: in the meantime benedict still has work to do. this morning he met with the three cardinals who prepared the secret report on the vati-leaks scandal. changing the rules for the 15-day waiting period for the start of the conclave is a one-off on the special circumstances, pope benedict xvi resigning. it does on bligenot not oblige the cardinals to wait any date but they have to wait until after the pope resigns. so it won't be before march 1st. >> anthony figueroa is co-director of cardinal college in rome and a senior cbs consultant consultant. good morning monsignor. >> good morning to you. >> i want to start with breaking news the senior roman catholic
cleric in britain is resigning among allegations of activities with four catholic priests. is the catholic church able to police itself or do they need an independent podbody to look into these allegations? >> certainly, cardinal o'brien is stepping down in order that attention is focused on appointing a successor to pope benedict. i want cbs viewers to be very clear. the roman catholic church has a process for dealing with such cases. it is thorough, it is just and it is final. that process is already in motion and cardinal o'brien will meet the justice that he needs, as will the church as will the perpetrators and those who have been victimized in any possible way. let us be clear on that. >> you say that the church is able to handle this on their own. is that sufficient? he's resigning just a day or two after it became public about this report.
>> he does want the cardinals to focus on moving the church forward for the good of the world. i think that's a good, good decision. and certainly in the united states, the american bishop is backed by pope benedict have done really enormous efforts to deal with the sexual abuse scandal. i think now what the church needs to do is focus on its mission. what is that mission? to bring people to god. what is that mission? to be a beacon of hope in this world where so many are suffering. what is that mission? to bring charity to the needy. in the united states norah, the roman catholic church is the second largest provider of care services. >> monsignor? >> yes, charlie. >> how are you? this question we're hearing the report of the resignation. there's this report of the secret report. does any of this these stories
have anything to do with the pope's decision to resign? >> the holy father met just a couple of hours ago, the three cardinals he had commissioned to investigate the vati-leaks scandal. certainly, anything we are hearing from press reports is unsupported at this stage. certainly, by meeting with cardinals this morning, by making decisions in these very days, it's an indication that pope benedict is very concerned and he wants his successor to continue to process to deal with it and to remove anyone who is involved. i think that's positive for the church at this moment. it's positive for the world. and it's very good news on the pope we are going to have in the next few weeks. >> thank you, monsignor. afghanistan's president is ordering american special forces to leave an important province in eastern afghanistan. local troops working with these special forces in wardak province are accused of torture and abuse. a nato military spokesperson
says this morning they have found no evidence of misconduct by the americans. and john kerry is in lnondon today on his first trip abroad as secretary of state. margaret brennan is traveling with the secretary. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. on his first trip as secretary of state, john kerry is meeting with european allies and trying to broker a political transition in syria. >> the assad regime has rained down rockets on aleppo in recent days, and that is just the latest example of assad's brutality. we condemn this indiscriminate killing of innocent civilians, and it is just further evidence that assad has to go. >> reporter: kerry sent his top envoy to the region to persuade the syrian opposition to meet with him in rome on thursday. they are under severe pressure to get more support from the international community, but the u.s. and europe have refused to
arm the rebels. after meetings in germany, france and italy, secretary kerry will travel on to the middle east. for "cbs this morning," margaret brennan, london. >> margaret brennan, thak. this year's daytona 500 wasn't decided until the final lap, but there was trouble at the track before sunday's premiere race. a crash on saturday sent wreckage flying into the stands injuring dozens. mark strassmann is at the daytona motor speedway. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers in the west. two of the spectators hurt in saturday's big pile-up are still in the hospital although both are in stable condition. one of the things that nascar fans love about this sport is the danger except when they're the ones who are running for cover. >> the daytona 500 goes to jimmie johnson. >> reporter: by one second jimmie johnson finished first on sunday, his second win at daytona. danica patrick, competing against 42 men, was a top ten competitor all day. she started the final lap in
third place but finished eighth. >> and contact! >> reporter: but this daytona, nascar's super bowl, was also memorable for saturday's disastrous pile-up. rookie kyle larson's car went airborne and exploded debris through and over the 22-foot safety fence into the stands. no drivers were hurt. but this cell phone video showed the aftermath in the stands. 30 spectators were hurt. 13 had to go to the hospital. firefighters douglas horton and tony mcintyre were sitting just above where kyle larson's car burst through the fence. >> car pieces came up in front of us, over us. took out people. it was crazy. never seen anything like it. >> all of a sudden, you see a tire and an engine and parts um coming at you. it was pretty crazy. >> reporter: their group of six firefighters began immediate triage on the wounded around them. the crash impact was so powerful it sheared larson's car in half. its engine lodged in the fence.
one tire landed in the ninth row of the stands. nascar is investigating the crash. the debate is under way whether fans now sit too close for cars jockeying for position at almost 200 miles per hour. it's usually the winner of this race who gets all the attention, but, charlie and norah, the spotlight here was shared by danica patrick and this lingering issue of how best to keep fans safe. >> mark strassmann thanks. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the pittsburgh post-gazette says the new guidelines for treating children. the american academy of pediatrics says unless there's a bulging of the ear drum or discharge, doctors shouldn't prescribe antibiotics. and the korean herald reports on korea's first female president. park geun-hye. general motors will announce today it's teaming up with at&t bringing 4g and wi-fi to most of its vehicles by 2014 is.
drivers will be able to stream video to the backseat, and and a half gigs systemsnavigation systems will be more sophisticated. and more than $7 billion in federal stimulus money is devoted to closing the digital divide. but some people in rural parts of california and mississippi say they're still being left out because of all right, looking good so far, good some fog out there right now that is pushed inside the bay. more of an onshore breeze kicking in, foggy at the golden gate bridge. but that will begin to break up as we head throughout the day. 30s and some 40s. this afternoon, breezy at the coast, temperatures 40s, inside the bay 60s and mid-60s in the warmest valleys. next couple of days plenty of sunshine in the afternoon could see temperatures into the 70s by friday.
>> announcer: this national weather report spon southern plainsed by easy drinking starbucks blond roast. converts want it. if you think flying is tough now, travel experts say just wait until government budget cuts kick in. >> get to the airport early, be prepared for the worst, take a good book, and hope for the best. >> this morning we'll ask cbs news travel editor peter greenberg how bad it could get. and a piece of art vanishes in london and turns up for sale in florida. the mystery behind what happened
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a snow plow driver in massachusetts used his truck to bury cars during the blizzard earlier this month. he made a video of his handiwork and posted online. the video went viral and the driver who went by dog was fired. would you want to go to antarctica to run a marathon? what if you were just 9 years old? well charlie, there's this 9-year-old boy from pennsylvania who's willing to do just that.
he's raising money for his grandfather's charity. we're going to ask if >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald searching this morning for two children. it is 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. good morning, everyone. we'll get you updated now on some bay area headlines. the coast guard continues searching this morning for two adults and two young children. a distress call last night said they were abond abandoning a sinking sailboat. a bay area couple on a bicycle tour of shut america. it's been a month since their last communication from peru. they were last heard from in lima. and gas prices are up 20
good morning. bart is dealing with residual delays after an earlier medical emergency. right now 10- to 15-minute delays on that pittsburg-bay point line heading into san francisco. better news now. we are watching a car fire all lanes back open northbound 880 approaching marina boulevard in san leandro so even though the fire is out, the car is off to the right-hand shoulder, we are seeing brake lights from beyond 238. here's lawrence with the forecast. >> we are looking at a nice day around the bay area. some subtle changes as a sea breeze isic canning coming in
to pronounce the musical that hugh jackman started in this year. you pronounce it like this. >> "les mis"erables"miserables." >> could we have it one more time? "les miserables." >> thank you john travolta. welcome back everybody, to "cbs this morning." massive government spending cut this week could bring surprises if you're planning to fly. elaine kweeis at the airport.
>> reporter: long lines, flight delays and cutbacks on flights could start as soon as next week and get worse as soon as we get to the airport. >> get there early, prepare for the worst, take a good book, and hope for the best. >> reporter: that's because the sequester would force the aviation administration to trim $600 million from its budget. ray lahood say they would have to cut back on staff and put thousands on furlough. roughly half of the air traffic control facilities at these regional airports around the country may have to close and overnight shifts at dozens of towers could be eliminated. officials say that will mean both fewer flights and delays up to 90 minutes or more at major travel hubs. >> it could get fairly bad. it could be like we had a storm all over the country and things
get slowed down and messed up. i mean that's a way to inflict the maximum pain on the public. >> reporter: some republicans complain the white house is exaggerating the impact to pressure congress but secretary lahood says the warnings are legitimate. >> we're not making this up in order to put pain on the american people. >> reporter: now, secretary lahood says the american people should be prepared for major disruption. we may find out soon just how accurate those predictions are. charlie and norah? >> elaine thanks. travel editor peter greenberg is with us this morning. good morning, peter. >> good morning. >> how bad? >> you have 150 facilities that could be closed just based on the number of operations every year. you have another 60 towers in this country where they're going get rid of the your night shifts so you're going to stop shifts at a certain hour of the day. >> this is because of the
automatic spending cuts. everybody is taking a hair cut and $600 million for the faa. are these, though just scare tactics or can the faa move around money so there won't be these distractions? >> they can't move around money. the big airports will be operating but the problem is will the pilots get their push back from the tower and get direction from the air traffic controllers. if it's going to go beyond 90 minutes, they're going to say, let's just cancel the trip. >> what do you do? >> you heard the reporter say bring a book. bring two. there are going to be angry people. >> do you think lit compromise safety? >> not at all. it's going to be slower operations. it's just going to slow the
process down. it's not a safety issue. it's a procedural issue. >> why is there going to be 90-minute delays again? >> if you cut down the controllers, you can't process that many planes at a time. >> and they're going to have to furlough. >> the lines will go from three to two. at the smaller airports it will go from two to one and that's a 50% cut. that's where you'll see the delays. >> when you hear -- i know you're a travel editor not a politician. >> what do you mean? i'm a politician. >> people are going to say, i don't want to do that. i have a vacation coming. >> this particular cut is flying in the face of as many people as you can get which is why i think administration is pushing it first because people can relate to it. >> peter greenberg, thank you so much. >> you bet. and an international mystery from the world of art continue this morning. there was a street more real by
a fan on the street artist and it disappeared from britain and then it turned up in the u.s. and its state remains in the air. elizabeth palmer is in london with this story this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. in spite of all the media coverage and the international hullabaloo about this there are still more unknowns than knowns about the story. the story begins with this mural by the street artist bankcy. it's called young slave. it shows a young boy bent over a sewing machine making a bunting for queen elizabeth. it appeared here. local residents were delighted. >> when it went up i was delighted. it puts the area on the map. >> bankcy is a celebrity mystery man. his identity has never been revealed but his works are seen as public treasures some of
there was outrage when the slave labor mural vanished from its london wall and reappeared here at this high end auction house in miami. the estimated selling price, up to $700,000. the people of hearing gay stage add protest, that it would be removed from a public place and put up for private sale. >> this is street talk. there are fundamental points about who's responsible, who morally owns it. >> reporter: they launched an investigation, one that reportedly included the police and fbi who still couldn't shed any light on the theft. on saturday with three bids for slave labor in place, the infamous banksy was withdrawn for sale. the auction house declined to say why but did say, in part, there are no legal issues
whatsoever regarding this sale. banksy is no stranger to controversy. his art has appeared on walls all the way to israel. more difficult, though, is the question of who if anyone actually owns it. the people of hair ingay believe that the banksy that was here belonged to everyone. a new more real has popped up in the meantime but the locals hope their banksy will be back here from florida very soon. >> i'd like it to come back. we'd love to see the picture back again. just for us the whole community. >> reporter: now if you look at that wall closely, the one behind, you can see that the banksy was actually sawn out. who did it? we don't know. so stay tuned. norah and charlie. >> interesting story. >> very interesting story.
elizabeth palmer thank you. and an american boy plans to run a marathon in one of the world's coldest places but it's not the location that's creating some controversy. it's this runner's age. we're talking about the little guy in the yellow jacket. that story's ahead on "cbs this morning." and tomorrow "cbs this morning's" read is back. t.d. jakes will be here in studio 57. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning."
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ago when he was 99 years old, charlie. >> that says a lot. >> love it. a 9-year-old pennsylvania boy plans to run a marathon in antarctica. he's doing it for a good cause but many don't think he should be running long distances. joe brown with why his parents are letting him do it anyway. >> reporter: while most 9-year-old boys are playing video games or skateboarding, nikolas toocheck is training for a marathon. he completed his first marathon in december in just under six hours. >> congratulations. >> reporter: should a 9-year-old run marathons? >> he's not being hard on his body by running and pounding with coaches pushing him, trying to meet times, things like that. >> reporter: some marathons do allow children to run but no study has been done on the
long-term health effects. it's thought that kids running long distances is a bad idea. >> we were worried about it. is there any detriment to that. that's why we went to the doctor, to make sure that we're making sure he's safe. >> reporter: the doctors say this is okay. >> yes. >> yes. they don't have any reservations with the way he's doing it. >> reporter: you could say nikolas is following the footsteps of his father. they go for runs four to five time as week. >> when it's raining outside, i don't say, hey, it's raining we can't run. we run in any weather. >> reporter: that training could help with where he's running. did that freak you out at first? >> i thought, what are you kidding me? taking my kid in negative
temperatures and running in negative temperatures. >> i think it will be really fun. i'm really excited to meade a penguin. >> reporter: nikolas also hopes every stride he takes will help operation warm a charity started by his grandfather to provide winter coats for needy children. >> something he said to ue said to us early on, you know i'm small and i'm making a difference in the world. the fact that that came out is the most -- i mean that's just -- i'm going to cry. it's just so incredible to me. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, westchester, pennsylvania. >> seems like a caring mother to me. >> and father. i think it's great. sounds like he spends a lot of time running with his
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>> all right. i didn't know -- i didn't know that, but that's pretty awesome. very good. >> the question is whether she did all that before she came to do the spot or once she got there, did she learn those moves? >> i have a feeling she might have known those moves. >> from her children. >> absolutely. kids know all those things. one of the world's most powerful woman from silicon looks at women and their careers and lives, wondering if it could be a start to a new feminist movement. we'll take a look on "cbs this morning." why don't we play a game of hide and seek? right now? yeah go hide. one, two... [ son ] come and find me! three!
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the food we eat. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald and good morning, everyone. 7:56 on this monday. i'm frank mallicoat. get you up dade on some bay area headlines. coast guard searching for two adults and children, last heard from yesterday evening with a distress call that indicated they were abandoning a sinking sailboat many miles off the central coast. and the search is on for a man who police say shot up a san francisco building with an ak-47. this happened last night on mcallister street. police say 42-year-old karim benton got into an argument with a man and opened fire.
the victim was hit in the leg and will be okay. benton is from sacramento. they are still looking for him. got your traffic and weather coming up. with a free breakfast made just the way you like it. with a breakfast like this, you could pretty much handle anything. anything? anything. [ screams ] a rambunctious toddler? of course. uncle ralph? sure. a roman gladiator? you bet. the thing under my bed? why not? ♪ ♪ yes. [ female announcer ] get more with embassy suites. book early and save up to 20%.
good morning. we have a new crash blocking one lane on southbound 101 right before woodside road just a heads up if you are traveling in that area. we are seeing a lot of delays on 101, 280 a better ride. pittsburg to san francisco bart delays 10 minutes towards those downtown san francisco spots. and a quick look at the nimitz. live look at 880 in oakland. it's moving better than usual at this time of the morning if you are traveling into oakland up towards those downtown oakland exits. that's traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> hey, a few more clouds around the bay area this morning, elizabeth as we're seeing more of an onshore push. that's going to help to cool down temperatures a bit as we look toward the golden gate. 30s and 40s now. as we look toward the
it's 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." what did you think of the oscars? we'll hear from the big winners, check out the fashions and get reviews of post-seth mcfarlane. congress is back from vacation with four days left to roll back those automatic budget cuts. we'll ask senator mark warner why the senate hasn't acted yet but first here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> it appears that some pink slips are going out. >> congress and the white house
have just four days to stop $85 billion in spending cuts. >> what happens next could have far reaching implications from classrooms to hospitals to airports. >> as a traveler, what would you do? >> you heard one of the other reporters say bring a book. i'd bring two. when it came time to announce best picture, jack nicholson was upstaged by an even bigger name. >> "argo". >> the academy awards had plenty of surprises last night. >> what went through my mind? a bad word that i can't say. >> the pope has changed the conclave rules allowing the cardinals to hold the conclave earlier than normal. >> on his first trip as secretary of state john kerry is meeting with european allies and trying to broker a public transition in syria. one of the things the fans of nascar love about this sport is danger except when they're running for cover.
>> dew point to go to antarctica to run a marathon? what if you were 9 years old? >> don't feel sorry for the losers from last night. they went home with gift bags worth $48,000. >> there will be 45 billion people watching worldwide which is why jodie foster will be up in a moment to ask for her privacy. >> announcer: today's eye opener is sponsored by allergan. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a lot of celebrating this morning in hollywood. first lady michelle obama made a surprise appearance to announce the best picture winnerer "argo." "life of pi" took home most of the words. jennifer lawrence won a lot of compassion after she stumbled while making her way to the stage. >> oscar host seth mcfarlane got
mixed reviews. the hollywood reporter said he was fine respectful and tame. "the washington post" thinks he did quota middle of the road job. but the "detroit free press" called his performance quote self-indulgent. i think it's a selfless guys job. how do you ever win? you can't please everybody? >> some people do it will. >> billy crystal. >> we're hoping tina fay gets it next year. >> we'll look at the biggest moments with entertainment tonight. >> the second major snowstorm in less than a week is pounding the great plains. heavy snow is falling for hundreds of miles from the texas panhandle to central kansas. the storm already caused problems in the denver area. the region is still cleaning up after getting a foot or more on thursday. the governor of kansas says the storm has a potential to be worse than the last one. >> meteorologist jeff berardelli of wfor is watching.
what's going on? >> we have extremely heavy snow in amarillo, texas, but they're calling it a crippling historic blizzard. we have snowfall rates of 2 to 3 inches an hour. i've seen wind gusts to 60 miles per hour. let's take a look at the radar and show you what we have right now. the deep shades of white, the real bright whites in texas, that's extremely heavy snow and pulling towards the east as we speak. that will be moving through the plain states and we're expecting some spots to get as much as two feet plus of snow in local areas, so that's from the panhandle of texas, western oklahoma, through central and southern parts of kansas and eventually into kansas city. they could see about a foot of snow. that moves into tonight and tomorrow. same thing with chicago. they'll see about six inches of snow in chicago today and tomorrow. the other side of the storm is the severe weather threat. you can see what's happening along the acoustic boundary. we have a frontal boundary right along new orleans over to tallahassee. showers, thunderstorms, some of
them severe. the severe threat today is in that general area from louisiana, mississippi, and southern georgia. so this is kind of a one-two punch from mother nature. if you're traveling across the country today, there's going to be a lot of flight delays and cancellations unfortunately. >> now we know. thank you, jeff. >> in washington tens of billions of spending cuts is four days away. obama administration is sending out reminders of the potential impact. major garrett is at the white house. >> reporter: the white house has drawn up a list if these spending cuts actually occur. teachers may lose jobs maybe slow downs or delays at local
airports or maybe slow downs in meat and poultry inspections. the president will be meeting with the nation's governors who are here in washington to deal with this issue. many governors are concerned about the economic implications of these spending cuts and are asking congress to move on this right away to find an alternative or at least delay the cuts. that work will beginning in the senate this week. doesn't look like it's heading towards a resolution this week. >> major garrett right now. >> with us now, virginia democratic senator mark warner, senator of the budget committee. good morning, senator. >> good morning. >> do you believe the president and the white house has misjudged the republican intent to avoid sequester? >> i'm surprised. some of these republican leaders say they don't want to negotiate, no 11 hour deals. i don't think the public realizes how stupid these cuts are. in many places we'll cut things
that will cost the taxpayer more money than the cuts. let me give you some examples. in the navy there are 985 separate line items. each of these will be cut. each are not of equal value to the taxpayer. in some places we'll actually have to cut long-term contracts volume based contracts so we'll have to pay more for ships and planes. we're going to cut back on nih plans, meat inspectors, so meat will go up. we got to do something other than have this. the senate will actually have a plan, half cuts, half revenues, but what the house will do, who knows. >> we'll get to the senate plan in a minute but the president is clearly trying to fan out and talk to the american people about this. but why is there no negotiation right now between the president and republican leadership? whose fault is that? >> well, charlie, i don't know. i've got to take the speaker and the republican senate leader at their word.
they said no 11th hour deals this time. they didn't want to deal with the white house. i don't get it. now, we should have been able to deal with this actually earlier and i'm part of the so-called bipartisan gang of six that said let's do entitlement reform, more revenues. targeted spending cuts. limping from one bilge crisis to another doesn't do anything for this economy. >> senator, why does it always come down to the wire? both sides knew this day was coming. what can you say to both sides without blaming the other guy? i think people are so tired of this tit for tat on both sides. why do you always get down to the wire? >> i don't get it. i was a governor before i was a member of the senate. i think you've seen governors in both parties the last couple of days say, hey, come on, guys, get your act together. there was a group of us in the senate that had a broad $4 trillion bipartisan plan. we never got a vote on that plan. why we have to wait until the last hour of the last day to avoid the crisis, i don't understand.
>> the new senate plan will include both spending cuts and new revenues to sort of avoid this sequester. explain what those revenues are, and can you answer the republican argument that we're done with the revenues, we've already addressed that. there shouldn't be more revenues or tax increases. >> well, the revenues in the senate plan are targeted at closing down a certain number of tax loopholes for the most successful americans. it will also have spending cuts, so it is 50/50. what's remarkable is that the new year's eve deal that had about $600 billion in new revenue, every bipartisan plan before that had twice the amount. it's true, in addition we need to do entitlement reforms, medicare, medicaid, be part of that grander bargain mix, but there's no reasonable plan out there that didn't have north of a trillion dollars. >> all right.
you know the deadline is friday. you know we'll all be watching. thank you. >> amen. we've got to get it done. >> jennifer lawrence is making headlines after winning her oscar last night. nancy o'dell got a close up of the best actress before and after the ceremony. nancy is next on cbs "this morning."
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"argo" and "life of pi" are among the big winners. co-host nancy o'dell was there for the red carpet and parties that go way into the night. nancy, good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle. exactly. that's why i'm still in my dress as i tend to try to show up on your show and i don't get any sleep on these award nights. it's such a thrilling night. one thing i notice is the lead actress always arrives looking like a winner and last night was no exemption. jennifer lawrence was absolutely stunning in pink. she took home that oscar gold for her emotionally charged role in ""silver linings playbook."" >> even tripping on that gown couldn't trip up this 22-year-old. >> you guys are just standing up because you feel bad that i fell and that's really embarrassing but thank you. this is nuts. >> i sensed that dress might be trouble. look closely and you see dustin hoffman helping her with her train. >> he was so kind to take out the evening to hold up my train.
i can't even tell you. >> how did you fit in the car in this dress? >> we took the front seats out and i sat in the back. >> did you really? >> i did. >> no kidding? >> really. it was an ordeal. >> look at this at the governor's ball. it's the first time she saw her family. her big brother and a big bear hug. her silver linings win was still sinking in. >> of course i was shocked. i can't believe all of you guys are like -- i'm walking around shaking. >> the oscar goes to daniel day-lewis. >> for important training abraham lincoln helped daniel day-lewis to make history of his own. he's the first actor to win three oscars for leading roles. >> i really don't know how this happened. >> he joked about his intense acting style which involves staying in character all the time. >> i'm definitely out of character at this moment, but if i slip back into it by mistake, you can do an intervention of some kind, the heimlich maneuver
or whatever you do when i get stuck in character. >> "argo." >> the first lady announced the best picture and george clooney won another oscar, this time for "argo." when he arrived with stacy keibler, he spoke about how important working behind the camera has become to him. >> you have a time limit on how long you're able do it on this screen. you do other jobs so you haf things to do, so if you can succeed in that, it's nice. >> and co-producers said they were so thrilled they couldn't believe who announced their win. >> was that michelle obama? i thought -- you know, i -- the whole thing kind of overwhelmed me at the time, but in retrospect, you know, the fact that it was the first lady, an enormous honor and the fact that she clearly surrounded herself by service men and women was special and i thought appropriate. anyway, it was very cool. >> it was very cool. and then even cooler was to
continue on and go to the party where i was at and that's why i'm still in this dress, as i said. but every body who was anybody was there and if you want to know gossip, i'll tell you. >> i do want to talk about the "vanity fair's" party. i want to go back to jennifer lawrence. she had any woman's worst nightmare. she handled it so well. did you talk with her about that? >> that's the thing you love about her. she's so down to earth. she'll say anything she's thinking. i remember the last interview i did with her, she came in and had four cookies and they were all over her mouth and she was like, whatever, i'll just do the interview this way. i think that's why people love her so much. she's so real. i know why you're standing up and giving me a standing ovation. it's because i fell. i'm embarrassed. it made us love her more, i think. >> what was the biggest surprise for you. >> probably all of the winners were expected. the only thing we didn't know is
whether it was jennifer lawrence or jessica chastain. it was jennifer lawrence. the only other surprise would have been that steven spielberg didn't win for "lincoln" but went to ang lee. a lot of people were expecting steven spielberg to possibly win because they figured "argo" would get best picture and thought strength spielberg would get best director. >> you mentioned it. the "vanity fair" party, the hottest ticket in town. you were there. what did you find out? any good gossip? >> it was fun, everybody rubbing elbows. fun to see who was having a conversation with whom. john travolta talking to jon voight. my favorite moment was bradley cooper because he brought his mom as his date to the party as she was his date at the oscars ceremony. the thing i loved is i asked her are you so proud of your son, he's doing so well. >> she said, i was just waiting for them to call out his name. spoken like a true mom.
the whole night he was holding her hand. >> nancy, we've got to go. you know how it works. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by lifestyle lift. find out how you can light up your life. find out how you can light up your life.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. 8:25. let's look at some news headlines now on this monday morning. family and friends are worried about a bay area couple on a bicycle trip down in south america. it's now been a month since jamie neal and her boyfriend garrett hand posted any pictures on their facebook pages. they were last seen in peru. people are asking travelers to help the region distribute some posters to try to find them. and the search is on for a man who police say shot up a building with an ak-47 last night at mcallister street here
in san francisco. police say 42-year-old karim benton got into an argument with another man and then just opened fire. the victim hit in the leg but should be okay. >> and there are conflicting accounts on what happened lead be up to an arrest of mc hammer. the alameda county sheriff says the rapper was argumentative when a deputy asked him to get out of a car with an expired tag at a gas station in dublin but hammer says on twitter that the deputies overreacted and committed an act of racial profiling. traffic and weather coming up right after the break. ack ! this is what it's like...
they just cleared a crash westbound 92 out of lanes and traffic recovered. so it's nice and light in both directions. things are improving at the bay bridge only backed up to the middle of the parking lot. metering lights are on. northbound 101 approaching san martin, an accident, consider monterey highway. the accident cleared though. along the peninsula southbound 101 approaching highway 84 another multicar crash also off to the shoulder. 280 moving better. lawrence has the forecast. >> lots of sunshine around the bay area couple of clouds moved in overnight more of a sea breeze kicking in. a little hazy, as well. mount diablo, high clouds drifting up above. otherwise temperatures starting out in the 30s and 40s this morning. by the afternoon, it will be breezy toward the coastline.
temperatures will expected into the 50s, lots of sunshine in the bay, 60s even mid-60s in the valleys. a very nice week ahead maybe 70s by friday. what's that? when i take a picture of this check, it goes straight to the bank. oh. oh look the lion is out! no mommy no! don't worry honey, it only works on checks.
deposit checks from your smartphone with chase quickdeposit. just snap a picture, hit send and done. take a step forward and chase what matters. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour we'll talk with the ceo of jenny craig. she runs one of the largest and most successful weight loss companies in the world. she's having a good time in the green room. all the executives are women. that was a surprise to many movie fans. we'll hear from one of the winners best directors ang lee. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines
from around the globe. "the wall street journal" says the housing uptick is helping car dealers. that's because people are buying new trucks. they expect a 15% jump from last month. "the washington post" says iran is criticizing the oscars. this year's best picture "argo" is based on the rescue of the american diplomats. iranian need wra is slamming everything from ben affleck's acceptance speech to first lady michelle obama names the best picture. >> he was the ceo of a company that makes tabasco sauce. he decide at he died at age 68. cnn reports on n nnn . cnet reports a backlash.
a vulgar word used to describe 9-year-old quvenzhane wallis. there's a twitter to follow the account. ten female surgeons interviewed by the globe say explicit discrimination is rare in boston hospital bus they claim they face more subtle obstacles including pressure to behavior a certain way. in a new pbs documentary, samberg says women have a long way to go but also do men. >> my brother-in-law once said he was baby sitting. i said, dude you're not baby sitting. you're the father. that's called fathering, parenting. that's not baby sitting. we need to live in a world where men do half women do half. >> facebook's chief operating officer wants to start a
movement called lean in. some of the details were revealed last week by jodie cab tore of "the new york times." jodie, good morning. >> good morning. we should say this book is not out yet so people will have the opportunity to read it. what is cheryl sandberg trying to do? >> if you look at the fortune 500, only 21 ceos are female. so she wants to address that problem. she's telling women to lean in. if you want to understand her ideas, a very good preview is the ted talk she gave a year or two on this and her book will be out march 11. she basically wants women to become more aggressive and savvier about navigating the workplace. >> i think the issue is for many years it's been going like this up, the trajectory and then it's plateaued. for ten years it's been the same number in women in leadership.
what's the criticism? >> and where is it coming from? >> it started on feminine listserves. women are talks more that copies of her book are circulating. the worries of the bach that i'm hearing is carla samberg worked at google facebook and women are wondering can she really relate to my life. women are saying my problem is not they need to be more ambitious. they need to navigate the workplace differently but i need more support from my employer or government. there was a great stock from google. they implemented five months' maternity leave. that's the most in the world. attrition dropped by half. >> she went to harvard for two degrees. she worked her way up.
don't you want to get advice from someone who's worked as hard as she has and has gotten where she is? >> i think part of the strengths is she's seen the workplace from the top. one of the things i see again and again with the powerful women i have interviewed an maybe you can feel the same way, success can be almost a radicalizing experience because when whim can get to the top they survey the landscape and say, okay here's how it really works. the fear is women saying i already feel so much pressure i'm doing the best i can. my problem is that i can't afford child care or my problem is that when my child is sick i can do nothing. they want sheryl sandberg's help with that. >> to take care of their children. >> not take care of their children. but she has said in her book there are interior barriers and exterior barriers. she believes the employers and
government needs to change but she wants to talk about the interior barriers. >> sheryl said she always wanted to lead a movement. some of the criticism, i'm thinking of maureen dowd talking about a movement has to come from the bottom up rather than the top down not so much a criticism of what she has earned in her life deservedly so. >> this is part of what's fascinating about the project. it's really not just a book. she e wants to give women something a little bit more concrete. just as we had feminine consciousness raising circles in the '70s, she wants to bring women together in lean-in circles. if you could cross a book club with business school. she has an online curriculum women will go to. the idea is to get women together and trade experiences. >> can you give us a specific example of leaning in. for instance she thinks you
should do what. >> well, she talks a lot about the pattern she has seen in the workplace where even women who are not married yet, let alone have kids are already anticipating that a couple of years down the line and saying i dolkt want to take on this tough assignment because if in three years what if i have kids and i won't be able to do it. she's saying that's not your problem now. don't worry about that now. push ahead as far as you can now and we'll deal with the child when we get to it. jenny craig ceo is a woman. she says they don't expect their clients to be perfect. she'll tell us what she thinks it takes to lose weight and why
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than 5 million people with weight to lose. in 2011 consumer reports named jenny craig the top diet program. dana pfizer is the ceo of jenny craig. how are you? >> i'm good. >> with 50% of the country overweight you're not going run out of customers any time soon but why do we still not get it. we're still a nation of fatty mcfats. >> i know you like to say that. i've heard that before. >> i'm speaking from personal knowledge as you know. >> i know. it's an all-time high and it's absolutely a crisis. i think we can say it's something we want to fix. i think we go about live in these stages and say i'm going to go on a diet and have a quick fix and get it down and not thing of the healthy long-term
behavior. i look at jenny craig that you don't go on or off. it's a way of life. it's about changing behaviors for long-term benefits. >> do you think that the problem is lack of knowledge or do you think it's lack of control? >> i think it's a little of both. and at jenny craig, we have -- i think you talked about over 3,000 consultants we have in our centers. i think one thing that sets us apart is our one-on-one relationships we build. they're there to educate on the nutritional parameters. it's the little pieces that help. there's the knowledge base certainly. but, yes, control is about behavior change, control is about understanding when i'm getting those emotional cues and i'm not happy or i really need and it goes in all those different directions what to do with that energy versus reach for the chocolate or second piece of pizza. >> when people talk about willpower, what do you say? >> i think it's skill power. it's acknowledging there's willpower to it but there's an element of understanding what
you're putting in your body and the impact those things have. we talk about those things from a vanity aspect but there's a number one killer out there called heart disease. i'm sure you know we've partnered with the american heart association because it's the number one killer of women and men. >> one of the first things i did when i got this job is called jenny craig and got on the program. i talked with a consultant. i said i was cheating. she said don't say cheating. i made alternative food choices. the thing is it's prepackaged food, dana. how do you navigate trying to keep the weight off without prepackaged food? i think it's very difficult to make the transition once you get off of the program and start eating on your own. >> a couple of things. we start add program called my days that helps consumers eating what they want to. it educates you on food you want to have and need to have. at the same time we link in a
world of prepackaged foods. it helps with visual cues and portion control and we have an agreement with vol u metrics. how do you add all those additional vegetables. >> when you made erin ternive food choices why did you do it? >> i want add cheeseburger and a cub cake and i'm tired of eating prepackaged food. >> that's why i ask the question. we all have knowledge about the bad choices we make. >> we all know what we need to do. >> helping with willpower are the prepackaged meals. that helps people with some of the decision-making. my question is how healthy aren't these prepackaged meals? shouldn't with be teaching young people to cook healthy? >> we do. absolutely. so our cuisine is we've got 85 different products. low sodium. that's the only reason the american heart association would
work with is because of the quality and additional parameters of our food. the question is how do teach children. how to change behavior but influencing the behaviors of her children and family. sh's the nucleus. we have a world of overweight people and kids are coming right along with them which is even more scary for us. what does the next generation look like? yes, there's a reason for them but we don't want people on jenny craig forever. >> it's a never-endinging battle for most people and everybody has to figure out what works for them. >> absolutely. viser, thank you. when we come back we'll talk with oscar winning director. that would be the one and only ang lee. plus it's the only other competition on oscar night. the outfits. the editor in chief of
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argo won but life of pi one the statue. >> ang lee won best director for his work on "life of pi." good morning. >> good morning. it's kind of a good night for me. >> it's worth it. what was it about this film that so resonated with audiences and the academy? >> i don't know. it's a mystery to me. when i made the movie, i think i was doing a show and i might have said this is a philosophical book and we're making a very expensive movie, and i carried the anxiety for a long time. when i was in the show i didn't know what i could expect but then i saw how the movie played
out tlorld the world, and each different culture, they grabbed different things. >> i'm wondering what was your first thought because everybody thought spielberg, spielberg, spielberg, "lincoln," "lincoln," "lincoln." did you have a speech prepared last night? >> it was like everything. we didn't know. when my name was announced, i went blank for a little while. as i walk up everybody seems to be very happy that we win this award. they all stood up and they cheered. they keep on cheering. and i had to give that big ball before i sit down. the energy of the room was so high. i was very very touched. it was genuinely a very happy moment for me. >> what was remarkable about this is you had as your lead actor a young man who never acted before. >> i think it's miraculous in
some ways. that to me is the purest form of performance. of course he's not an experienced actor but he is pi. as a filmmaker, i don't know how much more i could ask. >> when you think about the movie, first-time actor. there is no tyinger no water, no real ocean. you certainly deserved it and people were really thrilled for you last night, ang lee. congratulations. >> thank you. i'm very happy talking to you. >> that is a happy guy. it is the most glamorous night in hollywood but not all of the nominees dressed for success as the oscars. joanna coals is a former mentor to the designers on "project runway all-stars." let's start with anne hathaway and the nipples. >> the nipplegate. just to say how serious this business is i actually brought index cards of what everybody was wearing in case i get this
wrong. this is one of those cases where you think, uh-oh, what was she thinking there couldn't be a more talented actress than ann act a way. >> those aren't her real -- >> those are not her real nipples but that's not the point. the first law on the red carpet is do no harm. the first thing you want to do is get off the red carpet. everybody was saying are they her nip. s and the attention was drawn away from her genius. later she was wearing a different dress and it looked fantastic and we were praying she would stay in the dress, but, no no. she put it back on. >> was that her fault or her stylist? >> two hours before the press guard said she would be wearing valentino and the next thing they changed their mind. >> who made the dress?
>> prada. but it took the attention away from where she actually wanted it. >> where else did you like? >> i thought jennifer lawrence looked adorable in that huge couture dress and we know she's young and sort of thoroughly enjoying the moment clearly, and she's not entirely polished yet, jennifer lawrence, as we noticed when she tumbled up the stairs. it was enormous and somehow she magnified this princessy moment. >> you think it was better that she fell. >> i think it was better. >> why? >> we think, oh my goodness. she's human after all. >> she handled it with grace. >> yes. and she got up and sank you stood up and thank you so much. she warmed up the crowd. >> you liked jennifer aniston's dress. >> i liked jennifer aniston's dress. you don't want it to look like this is the best day of your life and dressing up. jennifer aniston looks fabulous
in red and she has a fabulous body which is what the current trend of sleeveless is all about. that's why they're showing off their shoulders, they're spending so much time in the gym. >> how about jessica chastain. >> looked also fantastic. she looked better at the oscars even though she didn't win the oscars than she did at the globes when she was wearing that slightly off calvin klein pale blue dress. >> about you. about you. >> helen hunt because she did the h&m dress. we have to say something. >> helen hunt did the h&m dress. she doesn't take fashion too seriously because she's really a serious actor but may we add she added $750,000 worth of jewels. >> in a word why is ""cosmo" such a hot magazine. >> it's about hot styles and lots of career advice.
mallicoat, with your k-p-i-x five headlines... >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. the coast guard is searching for four people reporting their sailboat sinking yesterday. the 29-foot boat was taking on water, electronics failing about 65 miles off half moon bay. they said they did not have rafts or life preservers and then the coast guard lost radio contact. they are in search now. investigators say they have lots of new tips about the prime suspect in the las vegas strip shooting. police are looking for 26-year- old ammar harris. tips have been pouring in since
harris was named. police say he shot and killed aspiring rapper kenneth cherriry an oakland native. >> and san francisco police officers on patrol when they were the first to spot the smoke coming from an apartment building near the civic center. they started banging on doors to get people out yesterday afternoon. 10 people were displaced but nobody was injured. the cause of the fire is still under investigation. how about the weather? the weekend was great. how about this monday, lawrence? >> looking good so far a few clouds overnight more of a sea breeze kicking in. looks like temperatures at the coastline going to be cooler. numbers outside right now in the 30s and 40s. a lot of sunshine at this hour. looks like by the afternoon, plenty of sunshine, breezy coastside, only in the 50s. 60s in the bay and valleys. next couple of days looking good. thursday and friday really the sweet spot. weather. temperatures could move into the 70s toward friday. cooling down partly cloudy skies over the weekend. we'll check your "timesaver traffic" coming up next.
good morning. if you are leaving the house to decide between 101 and 280, choose 280. look at 101 still busy because of a couple of earlier accidents. one in menlo park, another one in palo alto. and these are live drive time sensors picking up those speeds still below 25 miles per hour. elsewhere, for the silicon valley commute, westbound 237 looks a little like this. very stop and go from 880 to about zanker road. and then we see some
improvement. and checking the nimitz now, 880 in oakland. very heavy from hegenberger all the way out towards high street. have a great day. (woman) 3 days of walking to give a breast cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because your efforts help komen serve millions of women and men facing breast cancer every year. visit the3day.org to register or to request more information today. it was 3 days of pure joy. ♪ and it's beautiful ♪
every day on “let's make a deal.” wayne: you won a car! you got $20,000. - curtain number two. jonathan: it's a trip to belize! - let's make a deal, all right? jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey everybody, welcome to “let's make a deal.” it's time to make deals, i'm wayne brady, that's what we do! first off, a big happy anniversary birthday shout-out to us, for the next two weeks we'll be celebrating the 50th anniversary of “let's make a deal.” how do you celebrate 50 years,
i'll tell you by trying to give $50,000 every day in a super deal. what's the super deal... i'll tell you that. if one of our trainers wins the big deal they're eligible to play for the super deal where they have a one-in-three shot in winning an additional $50,000 in cash. come on, come on! i need a couple, i need a couple right now. i need a couple! bee and bread, you guys together? come with me. how are you doing? so matthew and amy, you guys you're the spelling bee. - i'm the spelling bee. wayne: got it and matthew you are you just bread? - i'm the gingerbread man. wayne: oh, you are ginger with the hair and the bread, some thought goes into it follow me, let's see if we can get you something. come here. now how long you have been a couple?